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according admitted adopted advantage allowed analogy appear apply arguments Aristotle attention called cause character Christian circumstance common composition conclusion consequence consideration considered contrary course deliver delivery direct distinct effect employed Energy equally established evident example excite exist experience expression fact feelings force former frequently give given greater hand hearers idea imply important impression instance kind language least less Logic manner matter means ment merely Metaphor mind mode natural necessary never object observed occasion opinion opposite orator passions perhaps persons possible practice present principles probable produce proof proper proposed prove question reader reason Refutation regarded relation remarks respect result Rhetoric rules sense sentence sentiments sometimes speaker speaking studied style sufficient supposed testimony thing thought tion true truth usually whole witness writers
Page 321 - And there came thither certain Jews from Antioch and Iconium, who persuaded the people, and, having stoned Paul, drew him out of the city, supposing he had been dead.
Page 127 - IF you should see a flock of pigeons in a field of corn ; and if (instead of each picking where and what it liked, taking just as much as it wanted, and no more) you should see ninety-nine of them gathering all they got, into a heap ; reserving nothing for themselves, but the chaff and the refuse ; keeping this heap for one, and that the weakest, perhaps worst...
Page 215 - ... we have consecrated the state, that no man should approach to look into its defects or corruptions but with due caution; that he should never dream of beginning its reformation by its subversion; that he should approach to the faults of the state as to the wounds of a father, with pious awe, and trembling solicitude.
Page 226 - We came to our journey's end, at last, with no small difficulty, after much fatigue, through deep roads, and bad weather.
Page 99 - There goes many a ship to sea, with many hundred souls in one ship, whose weal and woe is common, and is a true picture of a commonwealth, or a human combination or society. It hath fallen out sometimes, that both papists and protestants, Jews and Turks, may be embarked in one ship; upon which supposal I affirm, that all the liberty of conscience, that ever I pleaded for, turns upon these two hinges— that none of the papists, protestants...
Page 215 - By this wise prejudice we are taught to look with horror on those children of their country who are prompt rashly to hack that aged parent in pieces, and put him into the kettle of magicians, in hopes that by their poisonous weeds, and wild incantations, they may regenerate the paternal constitution, and renovate their father's life.